Monthly Archives: September, 2008

What Is Hypnotherapy?


Hypnotherapy is a combination of hypnosis and therapeutic intervention. The therapist leads the patient to positive change while the patient is deeply relaxed in a state of heightened suggestibility called trance.


Hypnosis, when using proven therapeutic procedures, can be a highly effective form of treatment for many mental, psychosomatic, and physical disorders. For example, through the use of regressive techniques, an adult patient may mentally voyage back to a point in youth that was particularly troublesome, allowing the healing of old emotional wounds. Another patient can be led to understand that emotional pain has been converted to physical pain, and that the pain can be eliminated once the source has been addressed. Or, a person suffering from chronic pain can be taught to control the pain without use of medications. There are a number of techniques for correcting dysfunctional behaviors such as self-destructive habits, anxiety disorders, and even managing side effects of various medical treatments and procedures.

Hypnotherapy has been used to stop self-destructive and addictive habits like smoking. It has also been used to curb the urge to eat for overeaters, to stem the disruptive actions of tics, cure insomnia, stop bed-wetting, and minimize anxiety. Excessive stress can be generated from any number of sources and can be the springboard for anxiety. Some of the more prominent sources of anxiety and stress for which people seek hypnotherapy are: public speaking, test taking, and job stress. Hypnotherapy also works well for other anxiety disorders such as phobias and has proven to be an effective treatment for mild to moderate depression. In one study, hypnotherapy was used in conjunction with traditional cognitive therapy, to assist persons who had severe aversion to needles. The treatment was necessary, because it was essential that each participant receive periodic medical injections. However, the participants would have become non-compliant without the adjunct intervention of hypnotherapy. In another case, involving care for terminally ill cancer patients, it was concluded that hypnotherapy was more effective at enhancing quality of life and relieving anxiety and depressive symptoms, when compared to others who received traditional care.


Confusion can occur when one seeks a hypnotherapist, as a result of the various titles, certifications, and licenses in the field. Many states do not regulate the title “hypnotist” or “hypnotherapist,” so care must be exercised when selecting someone to see. As a rule, it is best to consult a professional in the field of mental health or medicine, although alternative sources for hypnosis are available. Care must be taken also by the therapist to ensure adequate training and sufficient experience for rendering this specialized service. The therapist must be well grounded in a psychotherapeutic approach before undertaking the use of hypnotherapy. Professionals should not attempt hypnotherapy with any disorder for which they would not use traditional therapeutic approaches. The patient seeking hypnotherapy is reminded that unskilled or amateur hypnotists can cause harm and should not be consulted for the purpose of implementing positive change in an individual’s life. The detrimental effects of being subjected to amateur or inadequately trained persons can be severe and long lasting. (See abnormal results below.)


In order to understand hypnotherapy, it is necessary to understand the underlying concepts of hypnosis.

History of hypnosis

It appears that hypnosis, under other names, has been used since the beginning of time. In fact, it has been insinuated that the earliest description of hypnosis may be portrayed in the Old Testament and in the Talmud. There is also evidence of hypnosis in ancient Egypt, some 3,000 years ago. However, the man credited with the development of what has become modern hypnosis is Friedrich Anton Mesmer, an Austrian physician. One day, Mesmer watched a magician on a street in Paris demonstrate that he could have spectators do his bidding by touching them with magnets. Fascinated by the demonstration, Mesmer believed the magnets had power of their own and from this belief developed his theory of “animal magnetism.” He also believed that good health depended on having correct magnetic flow and that the direction of one’s magnetic flow could be reversed easily. He further believed that he could direct this magnetic flow into inanimate objects, that could then be used for the good health of others. The term “mesmerism” came to be applied to his mystical workings. He experienced much success in helping the people of Paris as well as visitors who came from other countries, upon hearing of his powers. Later he was completely discredited by a special commission of the French Academy appointed by the King of France, causing him to leave the country. Two of the more famous members of the French Academy at the time were chairman of the commission Benjamin Franklin, American ambassador to France, and Dr. Guillotine, the inventor of the execution device.

Later, around 1840, a patient in the office of Scottish physician James Braid, accidentally entered a state of trance while waiting for an eye examination. Braid, aware of the disfavor of mesmerism and animal magnetism coined the term “hypnosis,” and thus began the serious study of this altered state of awareness.

What is hypnosis?

It is far easier to describe what hypnosis is not rather than to describe what it is. For example, it is not one person controlling the mind of another. The patient is not unconscious and does not lose control of his or her faculties. People will not do things under hypnosis that they would be unwilling to do otherwise. The person being hypnotized is always in control. The hypnotized person decides how deep the trance will be, what suggestions will be accepted, and when to awaken. Therefore, a hypnotyized person cannot be forever “lost” if the therapist should fall dead during an induction or while the patient is deep in trance.

Hypnosis is first and foremost a self-accepted journey away from the reality of the moment. Although the trance state is often referred to as if the patient is asleep, nothing could be further from the truth. The patient is fully awake at all times. The hypnotic subject is simply in a heightened, more receptive state of mind. This fact is proven with inductions called open-eye techniques, where the patient keeps his/her eyes open during the hypnotherapy. Full and deep trance is still achievable.

Trance is commonplace. People fall into traces many times without even being aware that it happened. Examples of this are: reaching the destination of a morning commute, but not recalling the passing of familiar landmarks; daydreaming while sitting in a college classroom; or that anxiety-free state achieved just before going to sleep. The difference between these altered states and clinically used hypnotherapy is that a professionally trained person is involved in helping the patient achieve the trance, which can be done in many ways.

A typical hypnotherapy session has the patient seated comfortably with their feet on the floor and palms on their lap. Of course, the patient could choose to lie down if that option is available and if that will meet the patient’s expectation of hypnosis. The therapist can even set the stage for a favorable outcome by asking questions like, “Would you prefer to undergo hypnosis in this chair or on the sofa?” Once patients make the choice, they are in effect agreeing to undergo hypnosis. Depending on the approach used by the therapist, the next events can vary, but generally will involve some form of relaxing the patient. Suggestions will lead the patient to an increasingly relaxed state. The therapist may wish to confirm the depth of trance by performing tests with the patient. For example, the therapist may suggest that when the eyes close that they will become locked and cannot be opened. The therapist then checks for this by having patients try to open their eyes. Following a successful trial showing the patient’s inability to open the eyes, the therapist might then further relax them by using deepening techniques. Deepening techniques will vary for each patient and depend largely on whether the patient represents information through auditory, visual, or kinesthetic means. If the patient is more affected by auditory suggestions, the therapist would use comments such as “You hear the gentle patter of rain on the roof;” or, “The sound of the ocean waves allow you to relax more and more.” For the visual person, the therapist might use statements such as, “You see the beautiful placid lake, with trees bending slightly with the breeze.” Finally, with the kinesthetic person phrases such as, “You feel the warm sun and gentle breeze on your skin,” could be used. It is important for the therapist to know if the patient has difficulty with the idea of floating or descending because these are sometimes used to enhance the experience for the patient. However, if the patient has a fear of heights or develops a feeling of oppression with the thought of traveling downward and going deeper and deeper, suggestions implying the unwanted or feared phenomenon will not be taken and can thwart the attempt.

Modern techniques

In order for a hypnotherapist to convey positive suggestions for change, the patient must be in a receptive state. The state is called trance and the method of achieving a trance is through induction. Induction techniques are many and varied and involve the therapist offering suggestions that the patient follows. The formerly common “your eyes are getting heavy” suggestion may still exist, but other more reliable and acceptable (by the patient) forms of induction have come to the forefront. The artful hypnotherapist is always aware of the present condition of the patient and uses this information to lead him/her down the path of induction. In its lighter stages, trance can be noted by the relaxation of muscles. At this point, hands can levitate when given the suggestion, and paresthesia, a feeling of numbness, can be induced. In a medium trance, a patient can be led to experience partial or complete amnesia, or failure to recall events of the induction after the fact. A deep trance opens the patient to powerful auditory, visual, or kinesthetic experiences. The phenomenon of time distortion is experienced most profoundly at this level. Patients may believe they have been away briefly, and may react with disbelief when told they were away much longer. Although some work can be done in lighter states of trance, the best circumstance for implementing change is when the patient reaches a deep trance state. At this level, the patient is focused inwardly and is more receptive to positive suggestions for change. This is also the point at which the therapist can invoke posthypnotic suggestions, or instructions given to the patient so he/she will perform some act or experience some particular sensation following awakening from the trance. For example, these suggestions, if accepted by the patient, can be formed to make foods taste bad, cigarettes taste bad, delay impulses, curb hunger, or eliminate pain. However, it should be noted that posthypnotic suggestions given to a person, which run counter to the person’s value system or are not something they are likely to do under ordinary circumstances, will not be accepted and therefore not implemented.

Neuro-Linguistic Programming (NLP) is the name given to a series of models and techniques used to enhance the therapist’s ability to do hypnotherapy. NLP consists of a number of models, with a series of techniques based on those models. Sensory acuity and physiology is one model whose premise is that a person’s thought processes change their physiological state. People recognize such a physiological change when startled. The body receives a great dose of adrenaline, the heart beats faster, the scare may be verbalized by shouting, and the startled person may sweat. Sensory acuity, (i.e., being attuned to changes occurring in another person) will strengthen communication to a person in ways over and above simple verbal cues, therefore making the therapist more effective. A second model of NLP deals with representational systems. The idea behind this model is that different people represent knowledge in different sensory styles. In other words, an individual’s language reveals that person’s mode of representation. There are three basic modes of representation. These are: Auditory, Visual, and Kinesthetic. The same information will be expressed differently by each. For example, the auditory person might say, “That sounds good to me;” the visual person might convey, “I see it the same way;” and the kinesthetic person would offer, “I’m comfortable with it too.”


Before people subject themselves to hypnotherapy they are advised to learn as much about the process and about the chosen therapist as is necessary to feel comfortable. Rapport and trust are two key ingredients in making a potential hypnotherapy patient comfortable. Therapists should be open and willing to answer all questions regarding qualifications, expertise, and methods used. A well-qualified professional will not undertake the use of hypnosis without interviewing the patient to ascertain their level of understanding of the process. This is very important for two reasons. First, it allows the patient the opportunity to have questions answered and to develop some rapport with the therapist. Second, it is important for the therapist to know the patient’s expectations since meeting these expectations will enhance the likelihood of success.


Depending on the purpose of the hypnotherapy (i.e., smoking cessation, weight loss, improvement in public speaking, or addressing some deep emotional turmoil), follow-up may be advisable. When trying to eradicate unwanted habits, it is good practice to revisit the therapist, based upon a date prearranged between the therapist and the patient, to report progress and, if necessary, to obtain secondary hypnotherapy to reinforce progress made.


One obvious risk to patients is the insufficiently trained therapist. The inadequately trained therapist can cause harm and distort the normally pleasant experience of hypnotherapy. A second risk for patients is the unscrupulous practitioner who may be both inadequately trained and may have some hidden agenda. These rare individuals are capable of causing great harm to the patient and to the profession. As mentioned above, the patient should carefully scrutinize their chosen therapist before submitting themselves to this dynamic form of therapy.

Normal results

The result of hypnotherapy is overwhelmingly positive and effective. Countless success stories exist attesting to the benefits of this technique. Many people have stopped smoking, lost weight, managed pain, remembered forgotten information, stopped other addictions, or improved their health and well-being through its use.

Abnormal results

Abnormal results can occur in instances where amateurs, who know the fundamentals of hypnosis, entice friends to become their experimental subjects. Their lack of full understanding can lead to immediate consequences, which can linger for some time after the event. If, for example, the amateur plants the suggestion that the subject is being bitten by mosquitoes, the subject would naturally scratch where the bites were perceived. When awakened from the trance, if the amateur forgets to remove the suggestion, the subject will continue the behavior. Left unchecked, the behavior could land the subject in a physician’s office in an attempt to stop the itching and scratching cycle. If the physician is astute enough to question the genesis of the behavior and hypnosis is used to remove the suggestion, the subject may experience long-term negative emotional distress and anger upon understanding exactly what happened. The lack of full understanding, complete training, and supervised experience on the part of the amateur places the subject at risk.

Maximum Power,

Dr. Dave Hill, DCH

“All our dreams can come true, if we have the courage to pursue them.” -Walt Disney


Hypnosis is Effective in Treating Many Different Issues


Perhaps you saw the feature article television’s 60 Minutes had on hypnosis for childbirth. Or maybe you’ve read some of the findings from the National Institutes of Health or The Journal of the American Medical Association or Stanford University that all endorse hypnosis to reduce pain. Dozens of studies spanning decades show that hypnosis has been proven to work to reduce pain – both chronic and acute.

Hypnosis can enable you to release natural pain-blockers called encaphalins and endorphin into your body that lessen or eliminate suffering. It can also help you learn to tune out chronic pain.

To give you a simple idea of how this works: Wiggle your toes. What do you feel? Your socks? Your shoes? The floor?

Hypnosis has been used for arthritis patients, victims of back injury, cancer victims, IBS and fibromyalgia patients successfully.

It’s even been used to dramatically lower the acute pain of childbirth.

Clinical Hypnotists will help you learn to diminish and manage your pain – potentially even eliminating it altogether.

REMOVING FEARS – Phobias, Anxiety Attacks and Stress

Your brain is made in such a way that you can learn very quickly if you are in an altered state of consciousness. That means you can also unlearn just as quickly. Phobias are routinely cured permanently in 1-3 sessions.

People have reactions every day to stress.

When people suffer from chronic stress or anxiety attacks if effects their over all health. Thousands of stressful thoughts build on each other causing your feelings to overwhelm you.

Hypnosis helps for several reasons.

* It can help you gain control of errant thoughts that cause stress.
* It can help you make lifestyle changes that effect your body chemistry.
* It can help you learn to put deep relaxation under your conscious control – effectively allowing you to “drain the tub.”

Studies have show hypnosis helpful in relieving numerous conditions that arose from stress by relieving the underlying condition.


Sexual Dysfunction, Anxiety, Insomnia, Body/Mind Relaxation, Panic Attacks, Public Speaking, Stuttering


Irritable Bowel Syndrome, Chronic Fatigue, Migraines, Allergies, Anorexia Nervosa, Eczema, Skin Diseases, Arthritis, Fibromyalgia, Asthma, Gastro-Intestinal Disorders, Snoring, Bulimia Nervosa, Impotence, Sports injuries, Bruxism (Teeth Grinding), Insomnia, Tinnitus Candida, Ulcers, Childbirth, Krohns Disease, Warts


Obsessions, Procrastination, Poor Self-Confidence, Anger, Nervous Habits, Post-Natal Depression, Blushing, Nervous Tics, Premature Ejaculation, Bruxism (Teeth grinding), Enuresis (bed wetting), Oversleeping Shyness, Knuckle Popping, Swearing, Nail Biting, Poor Self-Esteem


Assertiveness, Expanding Awareness, Problem Solving, Communication, Goal Achievement, Public Speaking, Creativity, Habit Removal, Sales Motivation, Creative Thinking , Handling Criticism, Self Hypnosis, Creative Visualization, Memory Recall, Self Image, Creative Writing, Motivation To Exercise, Self improvement, Decision Making, Overcoming Blockages, Sports Performance, Dream Interpretation, Performance, Stress Reduction, Dream Recall, Positive Thinking, Team Performance, Effective Speaking, Priority and Goal Setting


Reading Speed, Concentration, Test Taking, Study Habits

Maximum Power,

Dr. Dave Hill, DCH

“All our dreams can come true, if we have the courage to pursue them.” -Walt Disney

Hypnotic Language Patterns

There are many different patterns that can be used to create a very good hypnotherapy induction script. Here are some examples of what these are:

Double Binds:

“You will go into a trance now, or in a few moments, Either way you are relaxing.”

This patterns gives the illusion of choice, however which ever choice the client makes, they will still end up going into a hypnotic trance.

Cause and Effect:

“If you listen to my voice, then you will go into a trance, because you are wanting to learn many new things.”

This pattern implies that one thing causes another, even though logically there may be no link between the cause of one thing on another. If the client accepts the plausibility of one thing being linked to another, then they will be.

Intonation Patterns:

“As you begin to relax more, you’ll find that changing is much easier than you had ever imagined.”

This pattern is used to express emphasis on particular words within a sentence to give an embedded command. So in the sentence above, the following words could be accentuated “relax more” “changing is much easier.”

Mind reading:

“You know that I’m wanting you to relax more, and I know that you truly can…”

This pattern is when the therapist claims within the hypnosis script, that they know the thoughts or feelings of the client, without explaining the process by which they came to know.

Not knowing, not doing:

“You don’t have to listen to me, you don’t even have to try to go into a trance, you can just know that everything is happening just as it should be, in exactly the way you want it to.”

This pattern uses negation to direct the client towards whatever it is that you want them to do. This displaces resistance and works very well with embedded commands.


“You can feel on top of the world…”

Metaphors are symbols to explain in a short and simple way something that has a greater or deeper meaning. The above metaphor is simply a sentence to explain being happy, feeling good and being in control. However a transformational could be a whole story which is used to symbolize how the client can overcome their problem.

Sensory Predicates:

“Allow that feeling of relaxation wash over you …as your eyes begin to gently close …so that you see the backs of your dark lids and you listen only to the sound of my voice.”

Maximum Power,

Dr. Dave Hill, DCH

“All our dreams can come true, if we have the courage to pursue them.” -Walt Disney

How to Stop Smoking Cigarettes Using Hypnotherapy CDs

If you are one who is trying to quit smoking, you know how difficult it is to crush this harmful addiction. It is possible however, and half of all adult smokers will succeed in quitting smoking forever. Many smokers have been able to quit smoking cigarettes by replacing them with new, positive habits without having to experience withdrawal symptoms. By far, the most effective and easiest method to quit smoking and accomplish this end is hypnotherapy.

Stop smoking hypnosis is one of the most regularly practiced forms of hypnotherapy. It is often cited as a tool to stop smoking along with strategies such as the use of nicotine gums or patches and other popular methods. It helps to end the smoking addiction by combating cravings to smoke, motivating you to stay committed to quitting, and promoting relaxation and stress relief so you will not be tempted to smoke.

The smoking addiction has both psychological and physiological components. The physiological addiction is a physical addiction the body develops to nicotine. This aspect of the addiction is what causes the withdrawal symptoms that make it initially seem near impossible to quit smoking. However, this is a short, temporary phase in the overall progression of quitting smoking, lasting only between three days and one week. By the end of this period of time, your body adjusts to regular, nicotine-free functioning.

By far, the most challenging part of quitting smoking is overcoming the psychological addiction, which are the mental and emotional aspects of smoking. I believe this represents ninety percent of the smoking addiction. When you develop a smoking habit, you develop an unconscious desire to smoke in certain situations, such as before going to bed. This is called a conditioned response. Stop smoking self-hypnosis works to eliminate the unconscious relationships that cause you to crave cigarettes, thereby eliminating the conditioned urge to smoke. Hypnotherapy also helps you stay motivated to give up smoking by strengthening your beliefs that gave you the wish to quit smoking in the first place.

Smokers get stuck ritually lighting up and smoking. This is why people who try to quit smoking using nicotine patches or gums alone usually are unable to quit. They promptly overcome the physical addiction, but they have no relief or replacement for the ritual of smoking, which has become a psychological addiction and pleasurable source of stress relief. Hypnotherapy techniques eliminate this mental addiction and serve as stress reducers as well. As a relaxation tool, hypnosis helps effectively relieve stress and anxiety so you will lose the desire to smoke cigarettes.

By adding powerful NLP (Neuro-Linguistic Programming) techniques, stop smoking self-hypnosis can keep you motivated to breaking the habit by training your unconscious to focus on the benefits of quitting. Eliminating tobacco benefits you in numerous ways. Within days of quitting, body parts damaged by smoking begin to heal, damaged nerves re-grow, and your sense of taste and smell improves. Within weeks, lung function and circulation improve. Within one year, your risk of heart disease is less than half that of a smoker. Within five to fifteen years, your risk of stroke is the same as a non-smoker. Your risk of heart disease is the same as someone who has never smoked, and your risk of dying from lung cancer and a number of other cancer risks have decreased.

In spite of the dangers of smoking and the health benefits of quitting, some smokers never overcome their harmful addiction. For the most part, this is because they have never seriously made a decision to quit. Other smokers are often afraid to experience withdrawal symptoms or live without the smoking habit. However, quitting smoking does not have to be the torturous process that makes so many smokers unwilling to even try quitting. Hypnosis acts as a very simple, natural method of quitting.

Stop smoking hypnosis programs make it easy to quit smoking completely because they break the smoking addiction in a process that helps eliminate cravings and the desire to smoke. Whatever your motivation is for breaking the habit, hypnosis programs makes it easier to focus your mind on these reasons, which makes you feel a great urge to quit. Stop smoking hypnosis programs eliminate the urge to smoke. Although quitting smoking can be a painful and unsuccessful experience for some, those who utilize hypnosis have a much greater rate of success because it makes the process much easier. Hypnotherapy is the most effective method for smoke cessation. For my Stop Smoking CD click here now.

Maximum Power,

Dr. Dave Hill, DCH

“All our dreams can come true, if we have the courage to pursue them.” -Walt Disney

Why Should You Use Hypnotherapy to Help with Weight Loss?

If you have been trying to lose weight and have not had much success, you might want to consider obtaining help from a professional hypnotherapist. The reality is that there are thousands of people that have been unsuccessful with losing weight through traditional methods. With the help of a professional hypnotherapist, however, you can finally shed those extra pounds and lead a happier and healthier life!

Hypnotherapy is a form of therapy that is conducted with the help of hypnosis, which is a naturally occurring state of mind that everyone has experienced at one time or another. When you watch a television program and “space out” to the point that you are unaware of what others are saying around you, you are in a form of hypnotic trance. By purposely putting the mind in a hypnotic trance and establishing what is referred to as “selective thinking,” it is possible to encourage the mind to reject limiting beliefs that stand between you and your weight loss goals.

When it comes to helping you lose weight with Hypnotherapist help address the cause of the weight problem. There are many different factors that can contribute to the weight loss problem. Some of these include:

* Quality of a person’s diet
* Family upbringing and training
* Effects of a person’s mood and emotions
* Habit
* Having a sensitivity to certain types of foods
* Lack of knowledge about foods
* Low levels of exercise
* Having a genetic predisposition

Hypnosis Weight Loss Programs address all of these issues in order to help you lose weight and keep it off over time. In essence, the hypnotherapist strives to remove your mind’s programming that causes you to eat out of habit, emotion or training. In addition, hypnotherapy can help you increase your exercise levels and can even help you gain control of your eating habits by teaching you self-hypnosis.

There are many benefits to using hypnotherapy to assist you with weight loss. First, thousands of people have found success with hypnotherapy and are able to lose weight without experiencing the level of suffering that is often associated with dieting. Second, hypnotherapy is not invasive or potentially harmful to your health, which is not the case with weight loss surgical procedures. Finally, hypnotherapy also creates a long term life change, which means you will be able to beat your weight problems and maintain the results throughout your lifetime.

Maximum Power,

Dr. Dave Hill, DCH

“All our dreams can come true, if we have the courage to pursue them.” -Walt Disney

Use Hypnosis To Overcome Phobias

Phobias are overblown fears that can prevent you from achieving your professional goals or fully enjoying your life.  But even people who know their fears are irrational may not be able to handle their phobia.  In spite of their conscious desires and best efforts, they cannot shake their fears because all phobias are based in the unconscious level of the mind.  Ericksonian hypnosis therapy and Neuro-Linguistic Programming (NLP) techniques are the most effective phobia treatments because they work at this unconscious level.

It is often hard for people with phobias to get cured because they are too scared to see a therapist or discuss their anxieties, which is why hypnotherapy programs are appropriate for them.  The programs foster a peaceful and confidence-boosting frame of mind in a private setting, without being overwhelming or intimidating.

The first stage in a proper phobia program is stress relief.  Hypnotic therapy is a powerful tool for relieving your stress and tension.  When you are stress free, hypnotherapy techniques will foster positive ideas in your unconscious and extinguish your phobia.  NLP techniques are used to extinguish your fears by directly targeting the process of thought that produces a phobia.

In traditional hypnosis therapy, specifically worded post-hypnotic suggestions are used to address every unique phobia.  Unfortunately, people often ignore being merely told what to do or think, so traditional hypnosis therapy does not work very well.  A deeply rooted phobia requires a combination of Ericksonian Hypnotherapy and NLP.

Ericksonian hypnotherapy techniques are more effective than traditional hypnosis therapy because they use suggestions that are not apparent to the conscious mind, versus direct suggestions.  These ideas are placed in discussion, in various stories and metaphors, to convince the unconscious to follow a new line of thinking.  This is why Ericksonian hypnotherapy is much more effective than conventional hypnosis therapy and much harder for the unconscious to reject.

A program that includes Ericksonian hypnotic therapy and NLP techniques can treat phobias in any individual.  This is because several techniques are combined to maximize their success rate.  People are often in awe of the seemingly miraculous results they can get using hypnosis therapy.   Ericksonian hypnotherapy and NLP are ideal tools to help build your confidence and overcome your phobia so you will be able to fully enjoy life.

Maximum Power,

Dr. Dave Hill, DCH

“All our dreams can come true, if we have the courage to pursue them.” -Walt Disney

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